Mario Pizziolo

1909 - 1990

Mario Pizziolo

Mario Pizziolo (Italian pronunciation: [ˈmaːrjo pitˈtsjɔːlo]; 7 December 1909 – 30 April 1990) was an Italian football player and manager, who played as a central or defensive midfielder. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Mario Pizziolo has received more than 11,023 page views. His biography is available in 18 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 1,266th most popular soccer player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 11k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 48.46

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 18

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.04

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.64

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Mario Pizziolos by language


Among soccer players, Mario Pizziolo ranks 1,262 out of 13,233Before him are Igor Chislenko, Radja Nainggolan, Carlos Mozer, Siegmar Wätzlich, Joel Antônio Martins, and Herminio Masantonio. After him are Nery Pumpido, Alen Bokšić, Ryozo Suzuki, Quique Setién, Néstor Rossi, and Quique Sánchez Flores.

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Among people born in 1909, Mario Pizziolo ranks 162Before him are Christophe Soglo, Irakli Abashidze, Henryk Jabłoński, Đorđe Vujadinović, Hermann Lang, and Spyros Markezinis. After him are Tom Ewell, Gabrielle Roy, Beb Bakhuys, Conel Hugh O'Donel Alexander, Licia Albanese, and Edward Osóbka-Morawski. Among people deceased in 1990, Mario Pizziolo ranks 138Before him are Xu Xiangqian, Armand Hammer, Đorđe Vujadinović, Walter Bruch, Ivar Lo-Johansson, and Otto E. Neugebauer. After him are Kelly Johnson, Geir Hallgrímsson, Matvey Blanter, Rodolfo Orlandini, Michael Oakeshott, and Lothar Collatz.

Others Born in 1909

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Others Deceased in 1990

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Mario Pizziolo ranks 2,378 out of 3,282Before him are Bruno Platter (1944), Giuseppe Baldo (1914), Paolo Romeo (1938), Giuseppe Tucci (1894), Giovanni Battista Zupi (1589), and Lilli Carati (1956). After him are Nino Vaccarella (1933), Benedetto Castelli (1578), Claudio Baglioni (1951), Nanni Galli (1940), Fernando Tambroni (1901), and Antipope Paschal III (1110).